Lawyers, scholars and activists will examine how human rights laws can be used to seek redress for the harm caused by climate change.
UCLA research explores how shell-forming marine species respond to acidification.
The delegation focused on U.S.-China initiatives and issues that affecting island nations that are particularly vulnerable to rising sea levels.
UCLA began observing its 100th birthday and delivered new advances in research, health care, the arts, community service and teaching.
UCLA hosted the Environmental and Climate Change Literacy Project and Summit as part of an effort to educate the next generation of climate change-aware students.
From 1969 to 1988, researchers estimated, about 25,000 births per year were affected.
New research casts doubt on the common assumption that plants and animals are adapted to their environments.
UCLA’s Magali Delmas notes that most U.S. consumers are opposed to pollution, but research shows that they seldom view themselves as significant contributors.
Predictions for when the change could happen spanned 100 years, but a new UCLA study focuses on a 25-year period.
The research is the most comprehensive study to date investigating the potential future scale and cost of 10 different ways to use carbon dioxide.
Janet Napolitano issued the following statement following the Trump administration’s decision to withdraw the United States from the landmark Paris climate agreement.
UCLA’s V. Kelly Turner launched a massive mural painted with a surface-cooling coating to start a conversation about our warming world.
UCLA-led research examined records dating to 1700s to discover how mangroves expand and retreat with climate cycles.
UCLA’s Center for Climate Science embarks on a bicycle expedition.
The California-China Climate Institute will identify and share best practices and key lessons and help inform policymakers.
Free online tool updated to include solar capacity and six more years of data, as California aims for 100% renewable energy.
Researchers will study the DNA of endangered and threatened animals and plants to help preserve species and learn which are most vulnerable to climate change.
At a Zócalo/UCLA Downtown event, experts discussed how much sea level rise we can expect, how we balance public and private concerns, and how we can reduce additional risk.
The California Climate Expedition — led by climate scientist Alex Hall — grants riders the chance to experience climate change impacts from Oakland to Los Angeles.
If the same change were made by all of the U.S., it would account for one-third of the greenhouse gas reduction prescribed in the 2013 President’s Climate Action Plan.
Also in this section: stories on the L.A. Rebellion, veterans and climate change.
Climate change won’t solve itself, but all Bruins can make changes and help UCLA beat the other University of California campuses.
The UCLA report calls for conservation, policy and infrastructure improvements.
UCLA research shows that swift public action could actually result in more wetlands.
Summer of 2018 included the hottest temperature recorded on the Westwood campus: 111 degrees.